Get 20M+ Full-Text Papers For Less Than $1.50/day. Start a 14-Day Trial for You or Your Team.

Learn More →

High strain rate characterisation of soda-lime-silica glass and the effect of residual stresses

High strain rate characterisation of soda-lime-silica glass and the effect of residual stresses A ring-on-ring test configuration for the equibiaxial flexural testing of flat samples was integrated into a novel modified split-Hopkinson pressure bar (SHPB) setup. The established modifications enabled high-speed cameras for fracture assessment and non-contact optical deflection measurements using stereo digital image correlation (stereo-DIC). In the present paper, this setup was utilised to characterise the flexural surface strength and stiffness (Young’s modulus) of circular, as-received soda-lime-silica glass samples at high strain rates. The effect of residual stresses was also studied by including thermally tempered glass samples divided into four residual stress groups. Despite the frequent application of glass products in the built environment, often post-processed into tempered or laminated glass, these investigations are still rare and thus highly demanded when designing for extreme events such as extreme weather, ballistic impacts, or blast loads. A total of 315 samples were tested at a quasi-static and a dynamic loading rate ranging from 2.0 to 4.3·106MPas-1\documentclass[12pt]{minimal}\usepackage{amsmath}\usepackage{wasysym}\usepackage{amsfonts}\usepackage{amssymb}\usepackage{amsbsy}\usepackage{mathrsfs}\usepackage{upgreek}\setlength{\oddsidemargin}{-69pt}\begin{document}$$4.3\cdot 10^6\,\hbox {MPa}\,\hbox {s}^{-1}$$\end{document}. It was found that the flexural strength of the glass across residual stress groups was strongly dependent on the applied dynamic loading rate, while the residual stresses themselves showed no significant effect on the loading rate dependence. At the dynamic loading, the strength increased between 60 and 86%. Within the two tested loading rates, strength increased expectedly with compressive surface stress. From the stereo-DIC deflection measurements, no change in Young’s modulus with loading rate was observed. http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Glass Structures & Engineering Springer Journals

High strain rate characterisation of soda-lime-silica glass and the effect of residual stresses

Glass Structures & Engineering , Volume OnlineFirst – Apr 27, 2022

Loading next page...
 
/lp/springer-journals/high-strain-rate-characterisation-of-soda-lime-silica-glass-and-the-cqBu4VTnfg
Publisher
Springer Journals
Copyright
Copyright © The Author(s), under exclusive licence to Springer Nature Switzerland AG 2022. corrected publication 2022
ISSN
2363-5142
eISSN
2363-5150
DOI
10.1007/s40940-022-00171-3
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

A ring-on-ring test configuration for the equibiaxial flexural testing of flat samples was integrated into a novel modified split-Hopkinson pressure bar (SHPB) setup. The established modifications enabled high-speed cameras for fracture assessment and non-contact optical deflection measurements using stereo digital image correlation (stereo-DIC). In the present paper, this setup was utilised to characterise the flexural surface strength and stiffness (Young’s modulus) of circular, as-received soda-lime-silica glass samples at high strain rates. The effect of residual stresses was also studied by including thermally tempered glass samples divided into four residual stress groups. Despite the frequent application of glass products in the built environment, often post-processed into tempered or laminated glass, these investigations are still rare and thus highly demanded when designing for extreme events such as extreme weather, ballistic impacts, or blast loads. A total of 315 samples were tested at a quasi-static and a dynamic loading rate ranging from 2.0 to 4.3·106MPas-1\documentclass[12pt]{minimal}\usepackage{amsmath}\usepackage{wasysym}\usepackage{amsfonts}\usepackage{amssymb}\usepackage{amsbsy}\usepackage{mathrsfs}\usepackage{upgreek}\setlength{\oddsidemargin}{-69pt}\begin{document}$$4.3\cdot 10^6\,\hbox {MPa}\,\hbox {s}^{-1}$$\end{document}. It was found that the flexural strength of the glass across residual stress groups was strongly dependent on the applied dynamic loading rate, while the residual stresses themselves showed no significant effect on the loading rate dependence. At the dynamic loading, the strength increased between 60 and 86%. Within the two tested loading rates, strength increased expectedly with compressive surface stress. From the stereo-DIC deflection measurements, no change in Young’s modulus with loading rate was observed.

Journal

Glass Structures & EngineeringSpringer Journals

Published: Apr 27, 2022

Keywords: Float glass; Thermally tempered glass; Flexural strength and stiffness; Dynamic material characterisation; Digital image correlation; Split-Hopkinson pressure bar

References